TRIBE Inc.

a center for evolving aboriginal media, visual and performing arts
Research & Education

Artist Mentorship, 2009

Tribe sponsored a mentorshop for young emerging artist Lynda Flett to work with established artist Cheryl Buckmaster.  This included studio work, critical feed back and guidance with different painting techniques.  Lynda will finish her mentorship with an exhibition hosted by Saskatoon Community Art Programming.

Hide Tanning Worshop, 2010

This workshop is open to anyone interested in learning how to tan a hide. It takes roughly 5 days to complete this process and you will be guided through it step by step.  The cost is $100 and this includes the cost of the hide as well as your food for 5 days.  Bring camping hear as there are places to camp bearby and food will be provided for you.  The workshop runs from 9am-9pm daily from the 5th to the 9th.  Come and enjoy the land and the fruits of your effort!

The Aboriginal Curatorial Collective (ACC) Corralling Art Aboriginal Curatorial Practice in the Prairies and Beyond,2007

TRIBE and Aboriginal Curatorial Collective/Collectif des Conservateurs Autochtone (ACC/CCA) present:
Corralling Art Aboriginal Curatorial Practice in the Prairies and Beyond
May 16-19, 2007

Under the thematic umbrella, Corralling Art Aboriginal Curatorial Practice in the Prairies and Beyond, brought together curators, scholars, visual artists, critics, art educators, art dealers, art collectors, arts administrators and program officers from the provincial and federal level and the general public, who not only represent our diverse national curatorial and critical communities, but those who are contributing and strengthening the presence of contemporary Aboriginal art.  The two-day presentations explored existing programs and cited opportunities available for the development, funding, presentation, publication and dissemination of all areas pertinent to a contemporary Aboriginal art presence in Canada and abroad.  As well, the colloquium articulate and examine emerging trends and important issues in and around curatorial and critical practices related to such topics as : historical and theoretical perspectives, institutional and non-institutional representations; locating spaces, trends and perspectives on Aboriginal curatorial practice and its relevance.

Tribe and SAVAC present: Define Indian Panel, 2005

Define Indian Panel, 2005.

Define Indian is an evolving series of panel discussions that fosters an inter-communal dialogue between South Asian and First Nations arts communities.  Connected to the practice and process of education, these discussions are set in academic institutions across Canada.  Tribe and Savac (South Asian Visual Arts Collective) sent out a call for Artists, Curators or anyone interested to answer a questionnaire designed to address the similar status between the First Nations South Asian arts communities.  SAVAC and TRIBE collaborated in order to bring forth recognition of their similar status as artist-run centres without a gallery space and as artist-run centres that serve specific cultural communities.  The dialogue from these panel discussions started the building blocks of our ongoing relationship between the two communities. This even took place at Emily Carr Institute of Art and Design in Vancouver.  The two panels consisted of artists from both cultural communities.